Replacing flammable cladding at the Centenary Hospital for Women and Children will cost the ACT government almost $1 million, tender documents show.
Up to 10 per cent of the cladding panels installed at the hospital were found to be a "credible fire risk" in an audit conducted last year following London's Grenfell Tower tragedy.
An independent assessment of the hospital identified the panels as a risk because they had been installed over emergency exits and pathways.
Tender documents showed the ACT health directorate would pay $976,000 to replace aluminium panels at the hospital with a "non-combustible alternative".
According to the documents, the contract for the remedial work has been awarded to the Manteena commercial construction company.
Work is expected to be completed by the end of June 2018.
A spokesman for Planning Minister Mick Gentleman said physical inspections were continuing at other government buildings.
"Physical inspections of ACT government buildings - both those owned and tenanted - are continuing to take place to ensure that aluminium composite panels have been installed correctly and comply with all ACT and national building and fire safety codes.
"The information the review group has been collecting will be considered in undertaking more detailed assessments for higher risk ACT buildings, which will be used to identify whether additional buildings require any building work or other fire safety or risk mitigation"
A report tabled by Planning Minister Mick Gentleman in the Legislative Assembly last year revealed three buildings at the Canberra Hospital, the Health Protection Services building at Holder and the Belconnen Community Health Centre also carried combustible cladding.
The buildings affected at the Canberra Hospital were the ANU Medical School, elements of the Radiation Oncology building and aspects of the Emergency, Diagnostics and Treatment department.
"Each of these buildings vary in size, function, service delivery requirements and the amount of ACP (aluminium composite panels) materials found to be present," the report said.
"The varying characteristics of each of the buildings need to be taken into consideration when determining the level of potential risk that is posed by the presence of PE (polyethylene) ACP cladding."
The ACT report also revealed a desktop audit found 46 Canberra school sites had a building or buildings with some form of aluminium composite panels.
Housing ACT had also identified seven sites with aluminium composite panels, all in small amounts and used as "decorate features", the report said.
The report said the government's priority was to confirm the type and location of the material and identify any associated risks.
"The majority of the buildings are single storey buildings on which any form of ACP poses a low risk to building occupants and is likely to provide an acceptable safety level under building standards," the report said.
The ACT government ordered the audit of territory-owned buildings after the deadly Grenfell Tower fire in June.
More than 70 people died in the 24-storey West London block after a fire broke out in a fridge-freezer on the fourth floor.
The fire was believed to have rapidly spread because of the exterior cladding, which was made from aluminum and polyethylene.
While many buildings nationally use similar panels, they mostly do not pose any safety risk, as the risk relates to where they are installed, building heights and a number of other factors.
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